Posts tagged “Novozymes”
Novozymes technology promises to increase the active life of the new diabetes drug, meaning type 2 diabetes sufferers could inject once a week instead of daily. Novozymes uses genetically modified proteins that allow GSK to fuse its drug with albumin found in blood serum, fooling the body into accepting the active ingredients that it would normally deem foreign and expel.
Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom apologizes on Twitter for "poor service" and says a massive launch party - which featured a reenactment of last year's police raid on his mansion - led to huge publicity and huge demand.
Kim Dotcom, marking one year since his Megaupload.com website was shut down by the U.S. Department of Justice and his home raided by New Zealand tactical squad officers in helicopters, unveils a successor file-storage and sharing site, saying innovation won't be stopped.
Novozymes, which operates its North American headquarters in Franklinton, N.C., is acquiring an ownership stake in an Italian firm and will market, demonstrate and guarantee cellulosic biofuel technology from that company.
Anti-ethanol: Record-high corn prices should be sending a clear message to policy makers in Washington: Requiring people to put corn-based fuel in their gas tanks is a bad idea.
Pro ethanol: The head of operations for Novozymes in North America criticizes N.C. Gov. Bev Perdue for seeking a waiver of ethanol requirement from the EPA.
Adam Monroe, president of Novozymes North America, says excitement is in the air as the new "bioeconomy" looks to boost domestic growth and jobs while addressing critical societal challenges. But one false start and the race will be lost.
The world's No. 1 developer of open source Linux software joins Yahoo, eBay, Electronic Arts and other companies in filing brief that argues against a decision that they believe "threatens to expand patent litigation."
The enzyme technology company, which bases its U.S. headquarters in Franklinton, says its new product can turn plant waste into biofuels at prices that are competitive with gasoline. Thirty-three scientists based in N.C. participated in the project.